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Today's News

  • French toast is breakfast fit for royalty

    From the outside, French toast – bread soaked in an egg batter and cooked golden brown in a skillet or on a griddle – appears to be a hearty breakfast treat fit for a king.
    According to promotional literature by the International House of Pancakes (IHOP),  the first written mention of this delicacy dates to Henry V of England.
    However, nothing could be farther from the truth. It was created as a way to rescue stale bread so nothing went to waste.

  • Softball trio stays alive

     

       

    A trio of county prep softball teams prevailed in dramatic elimination game wins Monday afternoon.

    Lancaster rallied from a 2-0 deficit to down Greenwood in the Class AAAA Upper State playoffs.

  • Chesnee ends Buford hopes with 8-2 victory

    Chesnee halted the Buford baseball team’s postseason run with an 8-2 win over the Jackets in a Class AA Upper State playoffs elimination game at Buford Park on Monday afternoon.

    The Eagles used a key six-run fourth inning to take control on the way to the six-run win.

  • Lady Bruins rip L-E

    The Lancaster Lady Bruins took control from the start of the match and did not let Lugoff-Elgin get into its offensive ideas, or patterns on the way to an 8-0 non-region win.

  • Pursley captures Clash checkers

     

       

    Johnny Pursley cruised to victory at Lancaster Motor Speedway, beating out a stout field of 34 Super Late Models in the Southeast on Saturday evening at Lancaster Motor Speedway for the $4,000 to win Carolina Clash feature.

  • Franklin prevails in Crate Late Models

    The NDRA Crate Late Models main was the race of the night at Lancaster Motor Speedway on Saturday night.

    The front row featured pole winner Dennis “Rambo” Franklin and Steve Banal.

  • A good day for America

    Reece Murphy
    rmurphy@thelancasternews.com
    During his speech Sunday night announcing the death of al-Qaeda head Osama bin Laden, President Barack Obama referenced the outpouring of patriotic unity that swept the nation on Sept. 11, 2001, as the country watched the horrors of that day unfold.
    Now, nearly 10 years later, perhaps nothing has brought the country a more significant feeling of pride and satisfaction as the architect of death that day, a fact demonstrated by spontaneous celebrations Sunday night at the White House and Ground Zero.

  • Are we really safer now than 10 years ago?

    Christopher Sardelli
    csardelli@thelancasternews.com
    Rachel Mullis wishes the news of Osama bin Laden’s death made her feel safer.
    The Indian Land resident, and Lancaster postal worker, learned Monday that bin Laden had been killed by a team of U.S. Navy SEALs in Pakistan. But as swarms of people crowded outside the White House in Washington, D.C., cheering and singing the national anthem, Mullis worried the act will only renew aggression against Americans.  

  • Locals learn of bin Laden’s death via social media

    Jesef Williams
    jwilliams@thelancasternews.com
    Millions of people such as Lancaster native Kentez Montgomery use Internet social media every day to stay in touch with friends.
    With just a few keystrokes, they can share joys, find old classmates, discuss music and even post pictures from that recent vacation.
    On Sunday night, though, those Facebook “status updates” and “tweets” on Twitter took on more of a serious tone, as users posted the news that Osama bin Laden had been killed.

  • USCL graduates celebrate success

    Jesef Williams
    jwilliams@thelancasternews.com
    Celebrations broke out in all corners of the lobby in the Bradley Building at the University of South Carolina Lancaster.
    Moments after they received their degrees, USCL graduates marched from Bundy Auditorium into droves of supporters that included family, friends and others who were thrilled to see them reach this milestone.